hello, this is bbc news. i'm nkem ifejika. our top stories: president trump rejects an agreement signed by the leaders of the g7 after a fractious summit in quebec. the us president is now on his way to singapore for talks with north korea's kimjong—un. mr trump says the meeting is a "one—time chance" for a peace deal. more than 65 dead after taliban fighters launch a series of attacks on afghan forces, hours after promising a rare ceasefire for the muslim holiday of eid. back in germany, a 20—year old iraqi suspect is extradited to face charges of raping and murdering a m year old girl. celebrating the queen's 92nd birthday. harry and megan join the rest of the royal family as the duchess of sussex enjoys her first trooping the colour. we have got breaking news from the
g7 summit in canada stop it president trump says that he will not endorse thejoint president trump says that he will not endorse the joint communique which was issued after the summit and ina which was issued after the summit and in a tweety said that his decision was in a response to comments made by the canadian prime minister just comments made by the canadian prime ministerjust in trudeau. he accused him of making false statements and said that canada charging massive ta riffs said that canada charging massive tariffs to us farmers, workers and companies. he went on to say that justin trudeau had been meek and mild during their meetings, but had later described us tariffs as insulting. let's get the latest.
i apologise for dragging you out. what is going on, what happened? the president, just a a few moments after the communique was released, said a tweet saying that the us would not be endorsing it. he cited the statement from justin trudeau, saying it was full of faults with. justin trudeau was talking about the ta riffs justin trudeau was talking about the tariffs the us imposed on steel and aluminium, trudeau said he was ready to go forward with reactions and that he found those insulting because the us and canada had always been allies. the idea that the us needed paris under the guise of national security, which is how the white house is imposing them, was insulting to the canadian people. mr trump took issue with that and said he was not repaired to endorse the communique. earlier on we suggested
that progress had been made? we went into this matter and summit thinking it would be very contentious, very awkward. then with the news that there was going to be a communique and the us was going to be a part of it, we felt that 0k, and the us was going to be a part of it, we felt that ok, maybe they were able to paper over things and come to an agreement. this takes us back to an agreement. this takes us back to where we were in the state of play last week when we were looking at quite tense relations between the us and canada and its european allies. it really takes us back to square allies. it really takes us back to square one allies. it really takes us back to square one with the summit. would it effect to say it or am i being premature to say that a trade war is inevitable? it will take time to see. trade wars are hard to identify, but it depends on how the us goes forward, whether it tries to impose further tariffs are certainly
the white house says the idea of possibly imposing tariffs on cars and that will up the anti—. it will be interesting to see what the white house's next move is to pick something i have been interested in, there was a group of people who ganged up against president trump. do you think this is the kind of reaction to that? being told how he should behave on the international stage? certainly we have seen some incredible photos coming out of the summit. there was a factor going around of angela merkel standing over a table, seemingly having tough words having tough words of the province —— with the president. chinderah they around, not looking like eight friendly conversation. the president certainly looks at media outlets and i am sure that was
in consideration. he has also cited justin trudeau and his comments at the end of the summit, saying they we re the end of the summit, saying they were full of falsehoods. i think this is partly personal between trudeau and trump because trump has repeatedly been tweaking, calling out trudeau for the past couple of days. thank you. professorjohn kirton is director of the g7 research group at the munk school of global affairs at the university of toronto. he's at the g7 summit in quebec city. thank you so much to joining thank you so much tojoining us. you we re thank you so much tojoining us. you were already at this event, we haven't dragged you out from your martinis. tell us, what happened?” think that the key thing was that the president, once he left, the very unifying dynamic of the summit.
he then went back home and a loan with only his closest advisers by his side who couldn't say no to his emotional enrages as the night goes on and he reaches for his iphone to send out a tweet. so, locked and loaded, fire and fury. we are seeing a co nsta nt strea m loaded, fire and fury. we are seeing a constant stream of that and this is very much in that tradition. perhaps this is incited by looking at the tv and singing justin trudeau as the centre of global attention, the centre of global governance, a position that donald trump had had before he left. and without even thinking of where he is going to land, why with kim jong—un sign an agreement with donald trump if he knows that donald trump could
unilaterally repudiate it on the plane home from singapore. so clearly, it was an instant reaction toa clearly, it was an instant reaction to a really very small set of things, if you take seriously any of the words in trump's tweet. 200% ta riffs the words in trump's tweet. 200% tariffs on dairy products. that is a very interesting point considering he is going on a diplomatic mission at the moment. this is what i am curious about. this tweet went out about an hour ago and i am looking at, we have written before we came on air, talking about this that there were perhaps disagreements but by and large everybody signed up to the communique, you can consider it a su ccess the communique, you can consider it a success and all of a sudden everything has changed. it was a summit of very significant success in substance and public appearance because justin trudeau's in substance and public appearance becausejustin trudeau's opening line at his news conference was" i
announced that there is a consensus communique" and of course, that is the one thing that trump immediately destroyed. if it is all about the tv presentation in the image, in trump's mind as it often is, then yeah, it is a failure as a summit in terms of its public sanitation, the message it sends to the rest of the world. but we still don't know if trump is going to order at every official in the us government to not implement any of the substantial agreements and, back to north korea, the most unifying element of the summit was that all the g7 leaders backed president trump as their leader on his way to singapore, all wa nted leader on his way to singapore, all wanted trump's core position, complete, irreversible, verifiable
agreement with north korea, so if trump is not just agreement with north korea, so if trump is notjust going to blow justin trudeau's appearance of success out of the water, but blow every other g7 leader who signed the communique out of the public appearance as well. all of those leaders that were there, they heard every word, they knew whatjustin said and justin said nothing in his news c0 nfe re nce said and justin said nothing in his news conference that he hadn't said before in public, in private, at home and indeed in some cases, at the g7 summit itself. so do you think him describing justin trudeau as meek and mild during the meetings and then suddenly having the guts to speak out after he had left, do you think that is the sort of, a bit of a slight on the prime minister? sure. and president trump has previously done the ten in mono
thing, my handshake is stronger than yours. justin was indeed conciliatory, as respectful as he could be. but still on the trade stuff, very firm, very clear and on the key issues, say a sunset clause in nafta. so i think it is notjust the particular tone or approach of justin at the summit or the words he used in his concluding news conference, i think it is just the simple fact that he was at the centre of global attention and president trump no longer was. do you think it was right forjustin trudeau to talk that us tariffs once again after this communique had been released? everybody again after this communique had been released ? everybody is again after this communique had been released? everybody is shaking hands and happy, why drudge of those things again? it was president trump who repeatedly made into and during
the g7 summit, these relatively small tariffs on aluminium and steel a much larger issue then they should have been and were designed to be. so prime minister apra to really did have to state his position and the word insulting was not about the tariffs, not about president trump, it was a bout the rationale behind them, the national security rationale and in the concluding news conference, trudeau emphasised that we fought with the united states in the first world war, the second world war, the korean war and many since then, so it isjust inconceivable that canada is any kind of a national security threat to the united date and insulting to the people of canada —— united states. and insulting to the people of canada to infer that it was.”
know that in a few of those was the canadians showed up before the americans it did. i am just wondering about this, looking at the tweets. it says the tariffs on us automobiles flooding the market, of course many companies have plants in canada, if tariffs are imposed on imported vehicles, that would be very damaging to both parties to both the american consumers and canadian manufacturers. indeed. but who will get hit most and first is the us automotive industry because ina the us automotive industry because in a world ofjust in time inventory, they need their parts from the canadian plants and if they don't get them the next day, they cannot produce. and since then market is much bigger, their plants and dealerships are much bigger, ten times the size of canada as a ballpark, they get hit first and
president trump doesn't seem to understand the reality. we no longer trade things with the united states, we make things together and the automotive industry was the pioneer of that, with the auto pact of 1965, it isa of that, with the auto pact of 1965, it is a seamless web and you cannot simply undo it by slapping on ta riffs of simply undo it by slapping on tariffs of an aluminium steel sought. which is why they are so confusing, very often one automobile will cross the border several times before it ends up in the hands of the consumers. how do you assess the g7 summit from before president trump tweeted until now? has your assessment changed ? trump tweeted until now? has your assessment changed? certainly in substance, it remains a summit of significant success of. the prime minister had put gender at the
centre and it did raise $3.8 billion to educate young girls in conflict situations following in the footsteps of a great initiative by the united kingdom at the then g8 summit, raised another $3 billion package with the americans participating for women's economic empowerment through our development finance institutions working with the. and the united kingdom had a very important leadership role to play. a zero plastics charter, five countries have signed on, coastal cleanup for our oceans. now on some of those, the united states had already not chipped in with its money, but what was recorded in a consensus communique, it gave them a free press, accurately recorded,
where who agreed and where they didn't. so, we'll have to wait and see, as i have said, if president trump then orders everybody in the us government not to do what had just been agreed, even when it is in the most immediate and direct interest of the united states. just a couple of days before he came here, president trump went out of his way to go to a big public hesitation at the federal environment emergency management agency to show how the us was prepared for the next hurricane season that had begun a couple of days before and low and behold, after an absence on the tv screens ofa after an absence on the tv screens of a month, the first lady appeared by his side. so he knows that building coastal resilience in florida, in louisiana, in texas,
hurricane marina and katrina is vital to maintaining that part of this political base as the mid—term elections approach on november six. so it would be irrational in the extreme if a us president walk out ofa extreme if a us president walk out of a collective approach to try and build that coastal resilience at such an enormous, immediate, partisan political cost. thank you very much for your insight. and of course, is that story develops will bring you more. and fry comprehensive analysis of the g7 and the final communique which has now been rejected by donald trump, you can go to the bbc website, where you can go to the bbc website, where you will also find background information on president trump's tariff information on president trump's ta riff puzzles information on president trump's tariff puzzles and a feature on protectionism. —— proposals. stay
with us on bbc news. still to come, how the newest member of the british royalfamily, the how the newest member of the british royal family, the duchess how the newest member of the british royalfamily, the duchess of how the newest member of the british royal family, the duchess of sussex, helped the queen celebrate official birthday. —— her official birthday. the day the british liberated the falklands, and by tonight, british troops had begun the task of disarming the enemy. in the heart of the west german capital, this was gorby—mania at its height. the crowd packed to see the man who, for them, has raised great hopes for an end for the division of europe. michaeljackson was not guilty on all charges, the screams of the crowd testament to his popularity and their faith in his innocence. as long as they'll pay to go see me, i'll get out there and kick 'em down the hill. what does it feel like to be
the first man to go across the channel by your own power? it's pretty neat. feels marvellous, really. this is bbc news. the latest headlines: president trump rejects an agreement signed by the leaders of the g7 after what was said to have been a fractious summit in quebec. president trump is now travelling to singapore for a ground—breaking meeting with north korean leader kim jong—un, due on tuesday. nutella band has announced a three—day ceasefire in afghanistan for the festival of eid next week. it is the first such move by the group since it was overthrown in 2001. the afghan government, which declared an eight day truce, said it hoped it could lead to a lasting
peace. the taliban's decision comes after a wave of attacks in which more than 50 members of the afghanis security forces were killed. it is a country that has been torn apart by warfor many years, but the latest development could be a small step in the direction of peace, even if it is just a three—day ceasefire. a senior official in the afghan government told the bbc that he thinks it is very significant. translation: we welcome this decision taken by the taliban about the ceasefire. we are hoping that we can use this opportunity for a longer ceasefire and then pave the way for long—term peace in afghanistan. on the streets of afghanistan, there is an uneasy calm as the country wakes up to the news of co—ordinated attacks by the taliban. some young afghans are cautiously optimistic. translation: we were very happy that the fighting with the taliban could stop. we are very tired of war, and we don't want to see any more
bloodshed in our country. translation: we shouldn't be happy about a ceasefire that lasts only three days. it is not sufficient, and our president shouldn't be happy about it, we should aim for sustainable peace throughout the country. in washington, the state department said the us forces and coalition partners in afghanistan would honour the ceasefire put on the table by fighters like these. the peace offer doesn't apply to the 15,000 foreign forces still stationed in the country. an iraqi asylum seeker has been deported back to germany to face trial over the rape and death of a 1k year old girl. the case has further fuelled the debate around the country's immigration policy. caroline rigby has more. arriving back in germany amid high
security, wearing hand and ankle cuffs, ali bashar was led away by heavily armed police. the 20—year—old iraqi asylum seeker was deported back to germany after fleeing his home country following the death of susannah carr and in, a german schoolgirl found strangled last month. her body was discovered ina last month. her body was discovered in a field close to a centre for asylu m in a field close to a centre for asylum seekers, where ali bashar had lived with his family. but on friday the 20 old was arrested in iraqi kurdistan, where police say he confessed to raping and killing the teenager. speaking at the g7 summit in canada, german shards of a will set the case highlighted the importance of integration. —— chancellor angela merkel.” importance of integration. —— chancellor angela merkel. i want to say that this murder has deeply shaken all of germany, and me to. it is an invitation to all of us to ta ke is an invitation to all of us to take integration seriously to make our values clear again and again. angela merkel has faced fierce
criticism over her decision to open germany's orders during the 2015 the 'g crisis in europe. this case has further fuelled the debate around immigration policy. translation:” think that starting from 2015, some things got off track, that there has simply been a complete loss of control and that the other parties are now following suit, even if they don't admit it. ali bashar is now due to face trial in germany, where local media say he had been living asa local media say he had been living as a refugee since 2015. the queen has marked her 92nd "official" birthday with the annual trooping the colour parade in london. she was joined by the newest member of the royal family, the duchess of sussex and her husband prince harry. our royal correspondent nicholas witchell was in attendance. music plays: "god save the queen". three weeks to the day since their wedding and harry and meghan, the duke and duchess of sussex, were once again taking a carriage ride in bright sunshine, this time as part of
the queen's birthday parade — trooping the colour, as it's better known. with the duke of edinburgh's retirement, the queen rode in a carriage alone to horse guards parade and the annual demonstration of parade—ground position by the five regiments of footguards. no eye on the parade ground has more experience of this event than the queen's. she first attended it in 1947, and notwithstanding the operation a month ago to remove a cataract, the queen's gaze appeared as sharp as ever as the colour of the 1st battalion the coldstream guards was trooped. the parade over, the carriages made their way back to buckingham palace, and it was as the queen's carriage approached the palace that one of the senior military officers riding on horseback about 50 yards behind her was in difficulty. police officers moved in to try to help him. field marshal lord guthrie, aged 79, former chief
of the defence staff, fell heavily. he was given immediate medical assistance and taken to hospital. on the palace balcony, the queen led the family out to watch a fly—past by the royal air force. harry and meghan stayed in the background. this was the moment for the younger members of the family, charlotte and george, and in their middle their cousin savannah. the fly—past finished with the national anthem. someone at the front giggled — not the done thing on the palace balcony. a reminder of our breaking story. president trump has changed his mind about endorsing a joint communique which was issued after the g7 meeting in canada. this communique was signed and then president trump got on the plane to singapore. while he was on the plane, it appears, he
tweeted to say he was reacting to comments made by the canadian prime minister, justin trudeau, after the president had left. he described mr trudeau as dishonest, described him as weak, and said "based onjustin‘s false statements and the fact that canada is charging massive tariffs, i have instructed our us representatives not to endorse the communique". what exactly that means is still to be known. those tweets came soon after the g7 leaders were talking about success in getting everybody to agree to a form of words on issues ranging from trade to climate change. the eu has said it sticks to the joint communique. don't forget, you can get in touch with me and some of the team on twitter. i'm @nkem|fejika. hello there.
for the vast majority of the country, saturday was another fine, dry and sunny one. it was warm, too. but there were some big thunderstorms across parts of scotland and the far north of england. sunday is looking similar. most places dry and warm with the heavy showers and thunderstorms developing into the afternoon. we are starting sunday off on a warm note, particularly across southern areas. variable cloud around. it might be disappointingly cloudy to start the day but the strong sunshine will get going on burning the cloud away and we will see some widespread sunny spells developing. that will lift temperatures and thus will produce intense showers and thunderstorms. mainly central and eastern scotland, northern england and into wales and the south—west of england but most other areas staying dry altogether and warm. 23 - 25. a bit cooler nearer north—eastern coasts. into sunday evening and overnight, the showers and thunderstorms fizzle out and it becomes dry for most places. this is the pressure chart as we head into monday, high pressure still with us. subtle changes, we start to pick up northerly airflow around the high. it introduces more cloud to parts
of scotland and parts of northern ireland through the day. for much of england and wales, dry with sunshine. the threat of a heavy shower or thunderstorm moving into the channel islands off the near continent. that is about it. most places will have another largely dry day. a few showers could develop across scotland. as we head into tuesday, it looks like it will be at bit cooler because we have northerly winds introducing more cloud to many eastern areas. it could feel cool in exposure to that northerly, for example, norfolk and northern scotland. temperatures a bit lower. 17- 20. now we start to see some changes as we head into wednesday. we lose the northerly winds. a ridge of high pressure keeps things warm and settled, but look, something we haven't seen for a while, a deep area of low pressure moving in off the atlantic. for much of england, wales and south—east scotland, will be dry with variable cloud. good spells of sunshine. for northern ireland and western scotland, windier, cloudier, with more organised rain pushing in. something we haven't seen for quite a while. good news for gardeners and growers to see some significant rainfall and it could turn windy as we head into thursday with gales across parts of scotland.
it will move south and east, tending to weaken as it moves, but it will bring rain to england and wales. for the week ahead, we are starting off dry and warm and it turns unsettled midweek onwards with some wind and rain in the forecast and it could feel fresher. finally, some changes to the weather. this is bbc news. the headlines: president trump has changed his mind about endorsing the communique issued at the end of the g7 summit which highlights the importance of a rules—based trade system. in a tweet, he blamed what he called false statements by the canadian prime minister, justin trudeau. the us president is now on his way to singapore for talks with north korea's kimjong—un. mr trump says the meeting is a "one—time chance" for a peace deal. mr trump said the north korean leader could do "something very positive for his people, for himself, his family".